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and ultimately go to the u.s. supreme court. the states arguing this is federalism versus state rights as well as the constitutional rights of individual liberty. >> shepard: that is the argument. how did the government respond to the claims that the portions ever unconstitutional. in the department of justice says they have decades of court precedence. number one, that the u.s. government does have the power to dictate how federal funds are spent. one of the state's arguments is that forcing them to expand medicaid is usurping the state's power not to do so and also as far as an individual choosing not to buy health insurance which is a big part of the affordable care act they will be penalized with a tax if they don't buy health insurance. the attorney generals saying one day they will need it and it will cost money and it is being shared by everyone if through higher premiums. >> shepard: did the judge indicate when might rule? yes. >> says he will give a written ruling by october 14th and scheduled a potential hearing date for opening arguments in the trial now for december. so this could
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